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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 06, 1908, Image 10

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Praise Hvjitcr, but Nominate Wan
hope for Governor.
"While the N>w Tork State Convention of the
Socialist party -was In cession yesterday afternoon
at the Labor Tempi* In Mjh street, near Second
avenue, the Women's Socialist Society was b«>inK
formed In another room, tw-o floors below, with
Mrs. Theresa Malklle in the chair. It ■will teach
socialism to the women.
During the sesf=lon of the state convention the
women swarmed up to th» convention hall to hear
the disposition of resolutions which their society
had submitted to the con ion. Two of these,
■which were adopted, pledged the Socialist party to
the support of the woman's suffrage movement and
to work for Its success.
Two more resolutions which the committee failed
to approve caused a lively dlyussion. These were
that socialist propajfanda clubs of women should
be organised to teach socialism to wom<=n. and
that members of women's auxiliaries, to be formed
for the same purpose, could Join the Socialist party
or not as they pleased.
"The women want everything." said U. Solomon,
secretary of the New York section. "I believe that
•woman Is the equal of man. but is not his supe
Comrade. Msrr. of Brooklyn, said the women
•"were biting off mo»a than they could chew." and
asked why they should not join the Socialist party.
Comrade Gerber proposed that the convention
recognize only members of the Socialist party, men
or tronvn. without regard "to sex, color or creed."
He said that the party stood for equal rights "for
all sexes."
"The women's auxiliaries are here, and they have
come to stay." Miss Maley said. "How are the
•women to learn socialism unless they join the
auxiliaries'?" she asked.
"That's what I want to know." said Mrs. Anita
T. Block. "You men ought to be ashamed of
yourselves for not recognizing the rights of the
■women socialists. You ought to have pome sense
of the fitness of things. I am a member of a dis
trict of the Socialist party, and I found that I
could learn nothing at the meetings of the district.
It Is necessary for the women to get together
"You men ought to exercise a little horse sense."
eaid Miss Ne-wman. a woman delegate, who was
called the. Joan of Arc of the East Side rent strike.
"You Fay that women Fhould have equal rights
•with men. but you don't carry out your ideas."
Dozens of delegates wanted to speak at once,
and an uproarious scene lasting for an hour fol
lowed. A resolution was passed finally that wom
en's organizations for the teaching of socialism
be encouraged, and another resolution that there
rhould he no sex line in socialism, which appar
ently contradicts the first resolution, was adopted.
Joshua "Wanhope. of New York, was nominated
for Governor. A eulogy of Robert Hunter, who
had been mentioned as a candidate, was made by
a delegate, who said that Mr. Hunter had never
desired the nomination, although he had always
been a good worker in the socialist cause. Gustav
Strebbel. of Syracuse, was nominated for Lieuten
ant Governor.
One delegate criticised "The Evening Call," the
socialist daily printed in English. After a long dis
cussion the paper and its management were vin
\n Trace of Third Philadelphia^
Droiimed at North Wildicood, N. J.
fPy Tpleprar>'h to The Tribune. ]
North Wildwood. N. J.. July .">.- The ocean gave
up to-day the bodies of two of the three Phila
delphians who were drowned here yesterday.
John V. Carroll and Miss Mary Golden came
here to spend the double holiday with Miss
Frances Maxwell, also of Philadelphia, at her
parents* cottage in First avenue.
The trio left the house- about - o'clock to take
an ocean bath. "When no word was received
from them by ."> o'clock, the Maxwell family in
stituted a search. G. H. Bowker. of Rancocas.
who, with his father and friends, was fishing at
r > o'clock this morning, sailed over to what Is
known as Champaigns Island, and there found
lying on the shore the body of Miss Maxwell,
where it had been washed up by the tide.
Word was received during the morning from
Stone Harbor, ten miles away, that the body of
Miss Golden had been found on the beach there.
Search has been kept up all day for the body of
Carroll, but without result.
Hatcscr Throws Sixteen Persons
Into River at 31 ed ford, Mass.
Medford. Mass.. July 5. — By unexpectedly run
ring into a hawser stretched across the Mystic
River above the Cradock Bridge to-day, three
canoes were capsized and three of their sixteen
occupaxits -were drowned. The dead are Mrs.
John J. Burn?, twenty -five years old; her Fon,
John J. jr.. three years old, and Reta Cooper,
r eight years old. a sister of Mrs. Burns, all of
No 10 Union street, Medfcrd.
The people in their canoes made a party which
started up the river for the Mystic lakes where
they -were to picnic late this afternoon. All
•went well until the canoes passed under the
Cradork Bridge. Above the bridge a coffer dam
cuts off about half th« river and on the other
side a dredger had floated out into the river,
held by a hawser, which swung near the surface
of the water A? the canoes struck the swift
current at this point they were carried against
the hawser and overturned. The occupants of
two off the canoes, including' eight young men
and two young women, reached shore safely.
Freeport. Long Island, July Two young; men
of this place had a narrow escape from drowning
off Point Lookout yesterday afternoon. They are
"Clem" and Fred Johnson, ■ sons of Axe] Johnson,
a wealthy resident of this village. They were
Fpertding the werk-end at Point Lookout and
tried to pail their ca^oe ir the bay. There wj» a
stiff easterly wind blowing and a high pea run
ning. and the frail craft was soon In difficulties.
Their efforts to control the boat failed, and sh*
capsized. The surf was too rough for the boys to
swim, so they shouted for help. The lifesaving
station wa^s near by. and tin boat was manned by
volunteers. The amateur lifeiavers made plow
•work of it. Wallace Cutler, a former Pratt Insti
tute football player, and his cousin. Lloyd Cutler,
finally reached them In a canoe and brought them
Mrs. Mary Doyle, of No. CR Broom* Ftr^et. who
•was burned about th«» lees and body on Saturday
jiiKlit after her dress end underclothing had caught
fire from a fir*^raf-k«r thrown Into her lap by a
Fm&U boy while »he was sitting on the steps of a
neighbor* house, at No. 4*o Broom* Ftre»>t. died in
St. Vincent* Hospital yesterday morning. At the
time Mr* Doyle, -was attended by Dr. Cor*'T. of
St. Vincent's HoepltaJ, who took her to that in
stitution. The police are Investigating the case
and trying to find the boy who threw the fire
cracker. The body of the woman was removed to
tier horn*.
Th* ninth Austro-HunEarlan national festival in
honor of th« sixtieth coronation anniversary of
Emperor Fran* Joseph 1, and for the benefit of
destitute- Austrian! and Hungarians in and near
jCe-w York, was held yesterday afternoon and last
evening In Suiter's Casino and Harlem River Park.
• Fully ten thousand persons were present, the,
festivities opening with a greeting by Frank Bale
•en, president of the Austro-Hungaxian National
festival Society, which was followed by a parade.
Austrian and Hungarian songs were sung and na
tional airs were played by the bands. A bronze
etatue of the Emperor was on exhibition, and a
large picture of him was hung in the Casino.
Baron Ambrosy. of the embassy at . Wa«fain£ton,
wtm waBPE &°*c present. \ ■
French and Italian Drivers Favorites
in Auto Contest.
Dieppe. July s.— This year's great French
automobile race for the Coupe Internationale.
known as th* Grand Prix, will be run on Tues
day over the Dieppe course, where Nazarro last
year broke all records, covering the course at
an average speed/ of 113.5 kilometres (about
seventy and one-half miles) an hour.
Th* course is in perfect condition, and the
drivers who are gathered here expect that last
ypar's tim<* record will be broken, both for the
distance and for the single lap. The course is
closed and triangular in &hape.
Automobilists are swarming into Dieppe from
all parts of Europe and from the United States.
Thf American and British contingents are espe
cially conspicuous. The French confidently px
p^ct to recapture the cup. though Nazarro and
Lancia are even money favorites against the
French experts. The Germans are feared, but
tho English are not regarded as dangerous.
Thirty-five to one is offered against Strand's
chances. The American driver Is not boasting,
and says that he will be content with a credit
able showing. Strang will drive a Thomas ma
chine, and as he holds the world's record for
the fastest miles he may give an excellent ac
count of himself before the race is end<»d.
There is considerablp interest in the voitur*=tte
rare, which will be run to-morrow. The condi
tions call for light machines, weighing less than
six hundred kilogrammes.
All Th»» machines competing in this year's big race
must have a maximum cylinder bore of 155 milli
metres, according to the new rules for the race.
The cars will travel over a triangular circuit of
forty-eight miles ten times. In front of the grand
stand there is a straight stretch where top speed
will be possible. Then follow a few slight turns
and a down grade to Envermeu, a village in which
the streets have been barricaded and wood bridges
provided for crossing the course. From Envermeu
to Londonieres there is a straightaway, and th*-n
a few down grade turns, with/ a double "8" curve
at Londonieres. This is one of the hardest parts
of the course. After passing through Londonieres
there is a winding climb of three or four miles
that- will test the skill of the drivers and the
climbing power of the cars.
Having accomplished the climb, the racers will
take a. down grade, another short climb and then
a straight stretch to the village of Eu. with a
hairpin turn in the .marketplace. The course is
then up and down to the village cf Criel. and then
a. ten-mile, stretch that can be taken at highest
speed. Another hairpin turn will bring J^ie racers
into the stretch for a dash by the grandstand. The
course will be policed with troops, as in the past.
In front of the grandstand there is a pit with a
stall pet aside for each team. In this pit tire
changes and such other work as become neces
sary on the racing cars will be carried on in full
view of the spectators. Work can be done only
by the driver and his mechanician.
The cars entered and their starting order fol
Order. Car. Driver. Country.
1 Austin I Monre-Brabazon England
2— Mercedes Pofgf Germany
3 — Motobloc Ccurtade France
— Renault Srlez V". :. France
s— D<? Dietrich Duray France
6— Bent Hemery • Germany
-—Fiat Lancia Italy
Brasipr Th*ry - France
ft- Forth"? I.eyiet - ' France
irv— Ope! . .. F. Opel Germany
11— Clement Rlftal France
12— Itala Ca«nn Italy A
13- iVefcel Laxen England
14— Mors .Tenatzy France
1", Thomas . . . Si ran 5 United States
jft_Pnnhar<l Heath • • - ■^ r | 1I } c «
IT- -Germain Degrais 5e5 cl K lurn
]S_Au«tln Resta ' England
I<>— Merries Salzer Germany
20— Motobloc Perron France
21— Renault Caillol? France
i=R:n^! H : h:::::::gan^.::::::::::::::S=h :::::::gan^.::::::::::::::S=, y
24— Fiat Nazzarn « „'„.
2T.--Prasi«T Barsu« £. r T.
26 _Portho6 Strieker ?££»„„
27_ODel .Vorns Germany
sU-ciernent Gabriel france
Sdwi! "'.'".'". -Harrison "•" -V^"/^.***
5i SStaad Farman France
-j. - Au «tin -.Wrirht England
<M Mercedes i^utenschlagmr Ormany
Pis France
iMiata ' ' ' v. v.v. p^cVnVa ££:: : : :: :: . i t*i r A
47-M0r,...- £n«« ••;;;;;; ;;;;;^«
:£igaSSS:::::::::.w«V- Bglßlum
Training Squadron Mai/ Leave New
London as a Result.
[By Te'.ejrrarh to The Tribune 1
X,,- linden. Conn.. July 5.-The cruiser
Olvmpia. Captain Benson's flagship; the cruiser
Chicago, the monitors Arkansas and Nevada,
the schooiship Hartford and the politer Al.a
renda. composing the training squadron that
has made New London its headquarters since
June 24. intending to remain until July 27, may
depart for Newport owing to the refusal of a
dance hall manager to allow the sailors in uni
form on his floor. Captain Benson reporter] the
refusal to Washington, and the answer is said
to have been orders to proceed to Newport as
soon as possible.
W. H. Word/11, manager of the dancing pa
vilion, said to-night that no sailors in uniform
could dance on his floor. He told a reporter
that two officer?: of the Chicago had said that
if sailors were not kept off the floor the officers
and midshipmen would not patronize the place.
What Was First Supposed To Be Fourth
Accident May Be Plot.
Fa^saie. N. J.. July s.— What was at first thought
to be a Fourth of July accident Is now said to
have been an attempt at murder The victim is
in the General Hospital with a serious bullet
wound. He may not live.
On Friday night John Marreino. of No. 170 3d
street, was found In Main avenue with a bullet
hole in his back. The pol cc sent the man to the
General Hospital, thinking it to be the result of
a chance shot fired by some one celebrating the
Fourth. Since then the police have arrested Mr.
and Mr* Galtano. who live across the street
from th« wounded man. at No. 171 3d street Soon
after the man was found Mr. and Mrs. Gaitano
f|«-d t" Robertpford. a pettlement across the. Pas
naic. Rtver from the Botany mills, where they were
ax rested.
Mrs. Galtano says Marreino was a constant
visitor at her homo, us ha was a friend of the
family. About a month ago ehe resented his at
tention*. On Friday evening Marreino appeared
at her house, and finding; Mrs. Gaitano alone, im
plored her. Bhe says, to fly with him to Italy.
When she. refused Marreino drew a pistol from his
pocket nnd threatened to kill her. Bhe wrenched
the pistol from him fend in the struggle the
weapon was discharged. The man staggered
across the street and fell. Mnrrelno Bays his at
tentions were, not resented by the woman, and
that she invited him to accompany her for a walk,
and they ■*•*• followed by the woman's husband
and Vlrscenzio Mondanlo. also of No. 170 3d street.
Marreino says that Gaitano fired five shots at him
when they were In a lonely section. The police
think that the woman lured the man who was
shot to a lonely section as the result of a plot.
Mr. and Mrs. Gaitano are being: held for the
a^-and Jury.
Trenton. N. J , July 6.— l^avelle F. Atherholt, a
member ef the (Inn of E S. Applegate. sporting
goods dealers, died at the Mercer Hospital to-day
from injuries received at a Fourth of July ce]e
!.ration lsist night. He was igniting a large mine,
when it exploded prematurely. » rushing lv tUe en-
Hotter at Beach than in the City —
Again "Fair" To-day.
The sun, his genial countenance "sicklied o'er
with the pale cast 1 ' of malevolence, smiled in a
Ithamly way yesterday at the myriads of ■ Miter
in X humanity hunting for a current of air. But the
air knew better than to exercise on such a day. so
there was no lightening of the heavy blanket of
humidity which sapped the life from strong and
weak alike. "Hot. ain't it?" was the universal
greeting, for yesterday no one had energy enough
to swear.
And. as the last straw, it wan hotter at the beach
in actual degrees than it was in tbe city. At Coney
Island, where 500.000 city gwelterers sought relief
Jn vain, it reached 90 in the shade, the hottest day
the resort hap known in several seasons Indeed,
it was hot enough to kill Kenneth Blourock. four
teen months old. son of Morris Blourock. a dry
goods merchant, of No. 3S2S Fort Hamilton ave
nue. Brooklyn, as he was playing with his two little
sisters on the beach beside the cool ocean. Thi3
j happened at Sea Beach Walk, and the infant died
I in the midst of the big. excited crowd before Dr.
Fischer, of the Reception Hospital, could reach
' him. Four prostrations were recorded among tho
j^leasure seekers at the resort.
It is ten days sin^e the hot wave struck the city.
The weatber bureau says "fair" for to-day, which
la only its method of breaking the news gently.
But for Tuesday "showers and cooler" is the fore
cast. Yesterday. the thermometer reached 8S de
grees at 3:4n o'clock in the afternoon, having
climbed there from 75 at 8 o'clock in the morning.
The humidity in the morning was 91. but It dropped
to 73 at 8 o'clork at night, when the temperature
hnd fa!l°n to S3.
The fact that it was Sunday and a "day of rest"
undoubtedly saved many from death, and even
more from prostration. As it was. four 'deaths
ere reported, the heat drove one man insane and
nine were reported prostrated.
BLAXCK. Ella, ftWT months «M. No. 24fi n
street. Brooklyn: died at the home of her parents.
BLAUROCK. Kenneth, fourteen months old. No. 3823
Fort Hamilton avenue, Brooklyn; died on beach at
Coney Island.
COXROT. Patrick J.. thirtv -on* years old. prisoner In
Tombs; found dead in his cell.
KANE. Walter, thirty-five years old. of No. fil4 At
lontlc avenue, Brooklyn: died at his home.
PONETO Andrew, two years old No. 117 Hirnlay street,
Brooklyn, overcome at West 23d street. Coney Island,
Reception Hospital.
DONETO. Mary, his mother, overcome at same time;
Reception Hospital.
Walk, near Surf avenue; Coney Island Reception
HERRICK. Henry, fifty-four years «* «*JS»-JKL^SE
avenue. The Bronx, overcome at No. 89.! Elton ave
nue; Lebanon Hospital. ,„,-<*
Park; Presbyterian Hospital. _
SaSes^?^ O Br^yn : at Pr^k,yn "Hospital,
street • Bellevue Hospital.
Brooklyn; Brooklyn Hospital.
MISKMAN Mrs Bather, sixty K ht years old. No . "*
- t 9S S^S- t Hoi^^r a^kaVa^" en -
Patrick J. Conroy. a United States prisoner, died
last night in a cell in the Tombs from the heat
His home was at No. Ml Eleventh avenue. He was
arrested for counterfeiting.
Unbalanced by the heat, Joseph >?<*»*«•<*«
drove his family from their home at No. 59 North
13th street Williamsburgr. yesterday morning, and.
after wrecking the house, laid down on a couch
completely exhausted. When Dr. Aginz of the
Eastern District Hospital, tapped Michaelfetter on
the shoulder he jumped up with a yell and seized
the ambulance surgeon by the throat and was
choking him when Thomas Dnscoll, the driver.
SSed into the house and dragged MlchaHfetter
to the top of the stairs, and the two rolled to
he bottom, with Dnscoll on top. »>**"*£
wfcs talen to the observation ward of the Kings
County Hospital.
Sleeping out of doors to escape the heat seems to
be gaining in popularity among the we^to-do. in
fart the midsummer custom. . discarded by the
tenement dwellers, of sleeping on the roof has been
enthusiastically taken up by many in much more
comfortable surroundings. The tenement house
dweller now takes to the fire escape or to the park
grass when the Park Department becomes gen-
6 The grass in the parks is now a forbidden couch
however, and will not be sacrificed to the needs of
the suffering poor until desperate measures seem
necessary. In the mean time the fire escapes will
be crammed with mattresses and bedding to defeat
their purpose and save the Btargazera from the
trouble of taking their beds to the roof.
One of the most enthusiastic of the roof sleepers
is Frederick T. Greene, assistant general agent of
the Charity Organization Society. Mr. Greene con
tracted the habit in Turkey, where he served for
many years as a mission worker. The Armenians,
he says, are in every respect physically superior to
those who have lived in America any considerabla
length of time, because of their custom, of sleep
ing in the open on the flat tiled roofs. Mr. Greene,
to overcome the disadvantages for sleeping on the
New York roof, has invented a roof bed frame,
covered with a slanting canvas roof and side cur
tains, which will cover two canvas camp beds with
a foot-wide aisle between. The whole may be
clamped to a chimney if the owner fears being
blown off the roof.
There is a group of business men having offices
in the various downtown skyscrapers who return
to their office roo?s to sleep. The roof habit is
also taking strong hold in Brooklyn, particularly
on the Park Slope. From the tops of those houses
tlere is a wonderful view of the bay. It is in
this section that Mme. Alma Webster-Powell, the
singer, has a star parlor, which can be used by
the. whole family, rain or shine, for roof sleeping.
But indiscriminate sleeping out of doors, whether
on roofs, fire escapes or other equally shelterless
places, has proved dangerous for young and deli
cate children. Charitable institutions on the East
Side report numbers of cases of pneumonia among
infants in that crowded section, a peculiar malady
to come in the wake of a heat wave. '
Deputy Commissioner Woods and ninety-five de
tective? from Manhattan and Brooklyn policed
roney Island thoroughly yesterday and made nu
merous arrest* in the hie crowd of visitors. An
alleged "Peeping Tom" was found beneath a bath
ing pavilion at W*st sth street and the o-ean and
chased several blocks by a crowd. He was almost
mobbed on Surf avenue by a crowd of w-men.
some of them in bathing suits. Patrolman Falsey.
of tbe Coney Island station, rescued him and
placed him under arrest. He denied that he -w.-.i
peeping when brought to the station. H'.s name,
be paid, was Ferdinand Bush, and his address a*
■Bridge and T^awrence streets." Brooklyn, streets
that do not intersect.
Dodo, described by Coney Island's only unshorn
press agent as an "unknown boxer from Aus
tralia," but in real life a kangaroo, won "nan. ls
down" in a bout with "KJff" Cahan, an amateur,
in the Bostock animal arena in Dreamland last
night. The kangaroo introduced la savate. the
French fighting method, and kicked Cahan on the
head. That young man, impressed by the presence
of the press agent, insisted upon being carried
from the ring, and a doctor who "happened" to be
near raised his voice to say that it would be sev
eral Jays before the boxer could get out again.
The mystery surrounding the finding of the body
of the- two months old child buried allv'a in the-
Haoken«ack Golf Club grounds was cleared up
yesterday morning by the arrest of Sophia Collins,
a Polish girl, twenty-one years old. who admits
being the mother of the child and burying it. The
Elrl was arrested as she came out of Holy Trinity
Catholic Church, in Haekensack. by County De
tective William Blauvelt She said that the child
was under the care of friends In Jersey City until
Friday when word was sent to her that It was ill.
She went and got the infant, and on th* way hack
to Ha^kensack she decided that the child was
dead. She nurled it. She was locked up charged
»-uu tolaaUcido, _^
James McCreery & Co,
23rd Street 34rth St+eet
Second Floor. " : 3K
On Monday and Tuesday,
July the 6th and 7th.
Sale of all linen hemstitched Huckaback
Towels. At reduced prices.
, 2.80. and 5.45 per doz.
On Monday, July the 6th.
All wool, French Voile. Jet black.
43 inches wide. 6 8 « per yard
▼mine I.o*
English Mohair, fancy stripes. 45 inches
wide. ? ** c P er y ar f*
rain* 1.25
Commencing: Monday, July the 6th.
Sale of 25,000 yards, White and Colored
Dress Linen. At greatly reduced prices.
Pure Linen Suitings. A wide range of
checks and plaids on white and pale blue
grounds, as well as natural. 36 inches wide.
25c per yard
ralne 45«
Union Linen Suitings, Irish manufac
ture. Plain colors:— light blue, pink, laven
der, reseda, cadet and navy blue, tan and
white. 25 c per yard
White Irish Dress Linen. Thoroughly
water shrunk, full bleach. 35 inches wide.
28c per yard
.... value 45c
James McCreery & Co.
23rd Street 34th Street
Civil Service Reform Association
Asks Investigation.
The New York Civil Service Reform Association
has sent a letter to the State Civil Service Com
mission citing alleged violations of the Civil Ser
vice laws in the finance department of New York
City and asking the commission" to make an in
vestigation. If this should be undertaken, the
finance department would be under two investi
gations, for the Legislature at the last session
pas.-cd a law providing for a commission to investi
gate the conduct of that department with a view
to straightening out the city's finances.
The letter, sent on Jul> 1 to the State Civil Ser
vice Commission, says it appears that "with few
exceptions, and those mostly of recent date, since
the department has been under investigation, the
constitutional requirement that appointments
shall be made for merit and fitness has been Ig
nored and violated, and political considerations
have been the determining motive in making ap
pointments to positions in the exempt class and in
the selection of men for special service in the bu
reau of assessments and arrears."
Under the Civil Service laws, appointment to
offices in the classified service, which includes ex
empt places because of political "pull" becomes a
misdemeanor. Since Controller Metz took office, the
Civil Service Reform Association has found, there
have been sixty-three appointments to exempt
places of persons not before in the department.
Of those fifty-four were enrolled Democrats, six not
enrolled, one a Republican, one an Independence
leaguer and one defectively enrolled. Of those not
enrolled, one was secretary of a Democratic district
dub, and one, Charles T. Raines, son of Sen
ator John Raines, majority leader of the State
Senate. The fifty-four Democrats had among them
forty-two Brooklynites, and of these five are dis
trict leader? and a dozen were known to be politi
cally active.
The association declares that, though Civil Ser
vice rules demand the filing by the appointing
officer of a certificate shoeing the appointee's
qualifications and fitness for exempt posts, the
compliance of Controller Metz with this rule has
been farcical. One appointee having "an experi
ence of twenty years as manager of various busi
ness enterprises" was found to have spent many
years as a saloonkeeper. He got a job as cashier.
Another became an expert searcher in the depart
ment on a letter from William E. Melody, saying
that he had spoken "to the Senator about him."
Illegal transfers of cashiers are cited, and the
association mentions especially the removal of
Melody for "disloyalty" when that official deserted
McCarren in the Brooklyn fight, and the appoint
ment of Thomas J. Drennan in his place. The re
moval of Dr. Charles J. Pflug and of Henry H.
Torberg. also because of the McCarren fight, were
other instance:; noted by the association.
Result of Train Collision at Oakland, Cal.
Oakland. Cal.. July s.— ln the collision of the
narrow gauge local train, bound from, the Alameda
Mole into Oakland, and the Santa Cruz train ?".
hound for the Oakland Mole, last night at Ist and
Webster streets eight persons were killed and over
thirty in.iured. The engine of the Alameda train,
which was running with tender ahead, cut Into th«
Sr.nta Cruz train smoking car. about ten feet from
the front trucks, and was tossed from the main
line track up against the signal tower, in Webster
ftTv^t The wreck of the coach, containing the
dead and the wounded was hurled on Its side, with
the Alameda local tender buried in the wreckage.
East Orange. N. J . July 5 (Special). — Governor Fort
has asrreed to serve as one of the vlrw-pr»sidents
of the International Congress on Tuberculosis to
be held in Washington from September 21 to Octo
ber 12. under the auspices of the National As
sociation for the Study and Prevention of Tuber
culosis. Frederick L.. Hoffman, of Orange, is chair
man of the committee of arrangements.
Asks the Federal Attorney General to Make
an Investigation.
Resolutions were adopted by the Central Feder
ated Union yesterday, to be sent to the Attorney
General of the United States, asking him to make
an official inquiry into the causes of the advance
in the price in meat to the consumers. It was also
resolved to ask the Attorney General to ascertain
whether or not the Meat Trust is a conspiracy In
restraint of trade and subject to prosecution.
Th« Central Federated Union directed the sec
retary yesterday to send a protest to President
Roosevelt against the establishment of industrial
schools to train mechanics for the United States
navy yards. The protest states that the training:
of these mechanics puts them in competition at
low wages with the regular mechanics who are
working for union wages. The American Federa
tion of Labor is also to be asked to indorse the
Go Back Into Grand Street Cellar
Only To Be Carried Out Again.
Ten firemen were overcome by gaseous fumes
yesterday while fighting an ugly fire in the
sub-cellar of the building at Nos. 2fi& and
I'TO Grand street. All the firemen were revived
after being carried to the street, and again
plunged into the cellar of the building, only to
be carried out again. David Marks, of the firm
of Sufsman & Marks, trunk manufacturers in
the cellar of the building, was burned about the
face and hands. He was attended by an ambu
lance surgeon from Gouverneur Hospital and
vent home.
The total damage was not more than |9M
The firemen who were overcome, besides Fore
men Jolly and Hoeffling, were John D. Drew.
Walter Roberts, Timothy J. Manning and Ed
ward A. Rose, of Hook and Ladder B; John
Carey, Jacob Levy. Charles Buschkemper and
James Malone, of Engine Company 17.
Niagara Falls. N. V.. July 5 —Frederick J. Davy,
one of the best known souvenir dealers of Niagara,
ended his life to-night by taking a dose of strych
nine in the presence of his wife. Recently he waa
declared an incompetent. He was to return to the
Providence retreat in Buffalo to-night for treat
Sun rises 4:35, Sun s-m*. 7:33 [M00n rises i Moon's age S
A.M.— Sandy Hoo'< |Gov Island 12:24) He1l Oat* 2:17
P.M.— Sandy Hook 12:47, Island 1:12, Hell Gate 3:05
Ths Mlnnetonka, reported 223 miles east of Sandy Hook
at noon yesterday, will probably dock about 7:30 a m
The Vaderland. which was 313 miles east of Sandy
Ho at noon yesterday, is expected at her dock about
noon tf>-day.
The Ryndam. reported 757 miles east of Sandy Hoolc
at 1:40 a m yesterday, will probably' dock about 7:30
a m to-morrow.
The Carpathla was 770 miles east of Sandy Hook at
5:30 a m yesterday. She will probably reach her dock
about 11:30 to-morrow morning.
Vessel. From Lln».
•Trinidad Bermuda. July 2 Quebec
•Carolina Pan Juan. July 1 X T & P R
•Maracatbo Curacao. June 23 Red "D"
•Saramacca Barbados. June 29 D TV I
TVogllnde Hamburg, June 24.......... .
City of Savannah... Savannah, July 2 Savannah
Mlnnetonka ....London. June 27 Atl Trans
Vaderland Antwerp, June 27 Re*d Star
City of Everett Barry. June 20
Proteus N>w Orleans. July 1 So Pacific
•Kror.pnnz W!!h»lin Bremen. June 30 N C LJT"*
•Finance Colon. July 1 Panama
•Saratoga. Havana. July 4 Ward
R>ndam Rotterdam. June 27 Holland-Am
Grosser KurfUrst . . Bremen. Jun* 27 » — ..N G LJoyd
Carpathla .•_ Gibraltar. June 27 Cunard
Denver Galveston. July 1 Mallory
City of Atlanta . Savannah, July 4 Savannah
•Adriatic Southampton. July 1- Whits Star
President Lincoln... Plymouth. June. 30 Harab-Am
Prinzes* Alice Cherbourg. June 28 ~N G Lloyd
Rio Grande Tampa.. July 2 Mallory
Apache Jacksonville. July 5 Clyde
•Brings mall.
Vessel. Far. Lin*. Mill closes. nails
Coppename. Paramaribo. DW 1 ...11 on ant I:OOpm
Jefferson. Norfolk. Old Dominion 3:00 pea
K'pzessin Cecllie. Bremen. J» O Lloyd « 30 a m 11;00 a m
Korona, Martinique. Quebec 9:3oam 12:00 m
Imogen. Argentina. Norton 11:00 am 1:00 pm
Huron. Jacksonville. Clyde — — 3 00pm
City of Savannah. Savannah. Savannah 3.00 pm
Lurania Liverpool. Cunard 6:30 am 10 oft a
Teutonic Southampton. White Star.. 6:30 a m 10:00 am
Aurora. Curacoa, Red D B:3Oam 12:00 m
T de Larrtnaga, Argentina *:oOam 10:00 a m
Maraval Grenada. Trinidad 10.00 ara 12 00 m
P E Frledrich. Haiti. Hamb-Am, 11:00 a. m 100pm
Hyades. Argentina 11:00 am 1:00pm
Alliance, Colon. Panama..... 11:30 am 3 <» pin
Semlno!«. Turks Island. Clyde 12:00 m 8:00 pra
New Amsterdam Rotterdam Hol-Am 12:00 m
San Marcos. Galveeton. Mallory. 12:00 m
Destination and steamsr. Close In New Tori.
Hawaii. Japan. Core*. China and Philip
pine Islands — (via San Francisco) —
Hong Kong Mara To-day. 8:30 p m
Australia (except West), New Zealand.
Samoan Islands. FIJI Islands and New
■ ■ lonia— (via. Vancouver and Vic
toria, B O — Mtranu July IX 6:30 p m
Hawaii. Japan. Core*. China and Philip
pine Islands — San Francisco) —
Corea July 19. 6:3opm
Tahiti and Marquesas I«! and*-— (via San
Francisco) — Aug. 1. 30 j m
Port cf New York, Sunday, July 5. 1908.
Steamer City of Savannah, Fisher. Savannah July 2.
to the Ocean Si Co, with passengen and mli« L«ft
Quarantine at 6:10 a m.
Pteamer Moltke iGer). Dempwolf. Genoa Juno 21
and Naples 22. to the Hamburg-American Line, with
55* rabln and 222 steerage passenger* and mdse. Ar
rived at the Bar at 11:2.% p m
Steamer Prometheus (Ger>. Tholen, Rotterdam June
22. to Philip Ruprecht. In ballast. Arrlve.l at th» Bar
at 12:20 a m.
Steamer Mara Kolb On Rosen«!ahl. Sagua June
24 and Matanzas SO. to the Munsbn 5* Line with
sugar Arrived at the Bar at midnight. 4th.
Steamer Kaxemhe (Br>. Anderson. < 'Aleut May IT.
Colombo 27 and Boston July 3. to Norton & Son. with
Did** Arrived at 'j?> Bar at 2a. m.
timniM Vtitiu ilul. new, i,..- toni), Falcoai,
WHerever the stock" is worn a Him
thin .we apply, our medicine at Jfj
season. £
Odd sizes of suits move down frcsK
higher prices to fill up all gaps.^K
The result now is a specially jqmH
ing show of men's Summer rnijtL»
suits at $25 and $20, with a gr^P
number still less. m
Some 300 men's 'dusters t«,I
marked down, too — a third or n^|B
of their price off just at this dusfc^J
time. • ..„■■
$4, $5 and $10 now. • 1
A plum for boys — Ii
700 pairs of hoys' knee trousejH
mostly blue serge. M
Were $1.50 to $3.2.5. g|
Rogees, PZET & CoifP^B
Three Broadway Stores. |-
258 842 ;:x I
at at a I
Warren st. 13th st. 3 *StK
F1«»»' 1 nofe change cf uptown «ton» from Rating
to N. E. corner 34th St. • f^
■ ) Atop NEW AMSTERDAM Theatre. "West «i • ,
Z HENRY W. SAVAGE'S Original Product- i
" (Die Ltstlr* Wltwe), Queen of V!*nn«s« Op«r«!«i
IfCUf VODIf THEATSK. B'way *ai «&"»!
4 ntW TUiln Eves. 8:S0. Mat. Wed. 4 Su.
i| 2! Successful Month — as Mid 3*aaos.
1 CARLE staaii " UR¥>S
, ! V^r^M\l-il-i gambol. LAMB
<! ALWAYS COOL Smoktns Permitted. Et-». $<j
i FOLLIES OF 1 908 :
i KNICKERBOCKER. B"way 4 33m •
] Evenings. 8:15. Mat. Sat. on:--. 2 IS. ,
Three Twins^^^Es^HeiiHli'
GIRLS r3T- Evenings* 1." Ml- n— s fl II «|#
UlnbO £.« w..J and Sat .J 19 UILI #
pTnpir Thßitri ß^; 9 A^ nthM
I IIC lIICI IJ uU IIUUIIU tacluding mabel
MADISON Q nn f P«,Haii E '■•"
SQUARE nQOI UaIUCU cal Comedy. "SSI-E."
ast— { Eves. »:30. Mats. m■■
A3IUK > Wed. and Sa? . 2 -3«. 'JJ ■«■',
Cool.st ) E>ie-n^ DAIH 1^ bill
Theatr- I Walters rfll !1 fUli
In New York. \ Drama. * wll> *
Fre-» Vaudeville la Ballroom Every Tteoinx. **
At .\a Tim»
MI»« Francis and her Darin? Hoi>e Dlv« frosi »
■•- Tower 4 Times daily
Wm. H. Reynolds. President Take Iron 3tlisilllMS»
II A !j Harlem to Lur.s, la M atmm,
•Wwll#€ I The subway takes ytm to AtUs2«
ninV II Ay?.. B'klyn. then Lraasf«r •» *»
I MfllV |j Sea Beach Express. • V'-fg
■■ & Daily Mats IBernar.il UUMninir chan?»»>. C*
■■ In Theatre Itrude Hottr 10 others.
LUbll j ri\F.H.\rnr.Mll ETery H-*
MI"S E E I Prominent People. Past and rrttt*
with fine concerts, on Day Liners. Leavin? »«»
6t <» and 10 A- M. and 2 P. M. Afternoon ■■■»
to West Point. _.
The Turf. >
RACING jc^>4?£ E r&'
To-day THE DOUBLE EVENT. 1 »r|JJ%*
Trains leave- 34th St.. E. R.. vi* L. L R. B-. ~*-,
12 10 (1:00 Parlor Car>. 1:10. 2:10 ,' m ;».JT»
train via 3!>th St. F«rry. foot Whlr»»!sJ! **-, iTTnW*
via Brooklyn Brl.lKe or Subway Spec si *■
trains direct to track. Brooklyn trolley «~
transfer to track. Music br Lander —
Grand Stand. »3. Ladles. St.so- TlelwJ^.
Reached by All Routes to Coaoy 21 *- -*+
Philadelphia July 4. to Harttleld. SoUrt *. yp
cabin and 974 steerage passenger* in 'raosw »»
Left Quarantine* »f» a m. -__„ «» »
Steamer Seguranca. Cakes. Santiago ■»»?», ; , »
Nassau July 2. to th« New York *. ' u *.*J:ti « &
with »7 paswng-rm. malls and mdse. Arr.
Bar at 10.24 am , ,__- m *«•*
Steamer Isthmian. Lyons. B»«tt1» April f^%*
May 2. San Francisco » and Monte»ld»« ■»«? jjff^
the American- Hawaiian S» Co. wltH ■•*■•
at th» Bar a' 10:13 am. . lto ml» 15
Steamer Algonquin. Staple*. Ja.-ksnoTilW£w^»*l
Charleston 3. to the Clyde Sa Co. wits pa» eD »
mflse. Left Quarantine at 1:15 p m __„♦ ye***!
Steamer Prince*. Anne. T*p:-v. N«*J*" -«***"
Norfolk. to the Old Dominion »■ Co. wita ■—
and rodse. Left Quarantine »t I « 5 Lr' nl< i ( ,B *^»»
Sf.amer Bay«nn« (€*•*>. Yon Hu«<rTratti o"-^ 3 »*
tn Philip Ruprecht. In ballast. Passed m —
ai S 'e.m?r "Norwich <»». INnl.h. £*! ■*",£&£ "
United Fruit Co. with fruit. OS Us* »'*
* Steamer Anita (Nor>. Brw»W' < Wp t» «£ &t
Planter*" Co. with passengers and fruit. u»
lands at rt H p m- tu!y '- * -*
Stumer Carolina. 3*rg-nt. San ,-', u *i^ 3j «» *■*
New York it Porto Rico S* Co. with ?•*?*•
and mdse Off the Highlands «• 7:os LZLvra* „•*
Sandy Hook. N J. July 5. » SO P »T
west, moCsrate breeie; clear: smoota »•»
SAILED. - ''"S
- Steamer Hel'.os (Or). FWshtflaV t
ARRIVED. w8 l»t*
M«vl!le. July V- Caledonia (Br>. NfT J™ , SMJ*.". «*
G«nea. Ju'y Crstlc <Br». N*w Tort ™> ,-
Southampton. July V- Philadelphia. ■
Plymouth and Cherbourg _ kr u >* 9^
Tries:*. July s— SUvonU <8r). No" Tor *
Qu«en«o»n. July 5. 11: SO • in— LusK*ni» ..?
Dov«r. Juiy 5, 1 a at— ZtelanU v*O. Ji *^_j^-—^

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